- Work/Life Balance
- Culture & Values
- Career Opportunities
- Comp & Benefits
- Senior Management
I have been working at Energy Information Administration full-time (Less than a year)Doesn't RecommendPositive OutlookNo opinion of CEODoesn't RecommendPositive OutlookNo opinion of CEO
Benefits. They give you lots of options for projects. People are nice. Barber and gym on site. You'll get your 13 easily.
Need to be self motivated. Can be boring at times because a few get a lot of work while the rest get bread crumbs. Lots of complaining from staff about upper management which makes work feel toxic. Contractors at eia do a lot of the work feds do at census in comparison.
Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
- Accepted OfferPositive ExperienceEasy Interview
I applied online. The process took 2+ months – interviewed at Energy Information Administration.
Applied via the usajobs.gov website then waited a month for the posting to close. A few weeks later was reached out via email from one of the team leads for a phone interview. After the phone interview, was invited about 2 weeks later for a skype interview with several team leads and the office director. Got an email from HR a month later saying I got the job, providing I pass their background check (non-secret, just a general check).
- General questions on work behavior: if I work well in a team, what my career goals are etc. Also discussed more deeply several items in my resume about previous jobs and education. Answer Question
Let us know if we're missing any workplace or industry recognition –
The Energy Information Administration (EIA) is the statistics arm of the US Department of Energy. Created in 1977, the EIA offers policy-neutral data, forecasts, and analyses of energy and how it relates to the economy and environment. Energy data is collected by EIA staff from surveys sent out to producers, users, transporters, and other key energy-related businesses. The EIA's analysis products consists of technical reports and articles, while its forecasts cover supply, consumption, prices, and other critical energy factors. Key releases include Petroleum Supply ...